Nelson, D.M. et al. Coupling of DNA synthesis and histone synthesis in S-phase independent of cyclin/cdk2 activity. Mol. Cell. Biol. 22, 7459–7472 (2002).
Ye, X. et al. Defective S phase chromatin assembly causes DNA damage, activation of the S phase checkpoint, and S phase arrest. Mol. Cell 11, 341–351 (2003).
Sancar, A., Lindsey-Boltz, L.A., Unsal-Kacmaz, K. & Linn, S. Molecular mechanisms of mammalian DNA repair and the DNA damage checkpoints. Annu. Rev. Biochem. 73, 39–85 (2004).
Sittman, D.B., Graves, R.A. & Marzluff, W.F. Histone mRNA concentrations are regulated at the level of transcription and mRNA degradation. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 80, 1849–1853 (1983).
Dominski, Z. & Marzluff, W.F. Formation of the 3′ end of histone mRNA. Gene 239, 1–14 (1999).
Dominski, Z., Zheng, L.-X., Sanchez, R. & Marzluff, W.F. The stem-loop binding protein facilitates 3′ end formation by stabilizing U7 snRNP binding to the histone pre-mRNA. Mol. Cell. Biol. 19, 3561–3570 (1999).
Sanchez, R. & Marzluff, W.F. The stem-loop binding protein is required for efficient translation of histone mRNA in vivo and in vitro. Mol. Cell. Biol. 22, 7093–7104 (2002).
Pandey, N.B. & Marzluff, W.F. The stem-loop structure at the 3′ end of histone mRNA is necessary and sufficient for regulation of histone mRNA stability. Mol. Cell. Biol. 7, 4557–4559 (1987).
Harris, M.E. et al. Regulation of histone mRNA in the unperturbed cell cycle: evidence suggesting control at two posttranscriptional steps. Mol. Cell. Biol. 11, 2416–2424 (1991).
Maquat, L.E. Nonsense-mediated mRNA decay: splicing, translation and mRNP dynamics. Nat. Rev. Mol. Cell Biol. 5, 89–99 (2004).
Lykke-Andersen, J., Shu, M.D. & Steitz, J.A. Human Upf proteins target an mRNA for nonsense-mediated decay when bound downstream of a termination codon. Cell 103, 1121–1131 (2000).
Kim, V.N., Kataoka, N. & Dreyfuss, G. Role of the nonsense-mediated decay factor hUpf3 in the splicing-dependent exon-exon junction complex. Science 293, 1832–1836 (2001).
Graves, R.A., Pandey, N.B., Chodchoy, N. & Marzluff, W.F. Translation is required for regulation of histone mRNA degradation. Cell 48, 615–626 (1987).
Kaygun, H. & Marzluff, W.F. Translation termination is involved in histone mRNA degradation when DNA replication is inhibited. Mol. Cell. Biol. 25, 6879–6888 (2005).
Wells, D. & Kedes, L. Structure of a human histone cDNA: evidence that basally expressed histone genes have intervening sequences and encode polyadenylated mRNAs. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 82, 2834–2838 (1985).
Brush, D., Dodgson, J.B., Choi, O.R., Stevens, P.W. & Engel, J.D. Replacement variant histone genes contain intervening sequences. Mol. Cell. Biol. 5, 1307–1317 (1985).
Czaplinski, K., Weng, Y., Hagan, K.W. & Peltz, S.W. Purification and characterization of the Upf1 protein: a factor involved in translation and mRNA degradation. RNA 1, 610–623 (1995).
Sun, X., Perlick, H.A., Dietz, H.C. & Maquat, L.E. A mutated human homologue to yeast Upf1 protein has a dominant-negative effect on the decay of nonsense-containing mRNAs in mammalian cells. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 95, 10009–10014 (1998).
Leeds, P., Wood, J.M., Lee, B.-S. & Culbertson, M.R. Gene products that promote mRNA turnover in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Mol. Cell. Biol. 12, 2165–2177 (1992).
Perlick, H.A., Medghalchi, S.M., Spencer, F.A., Kendzior, R.J., Jr. & Dietz, H.C. Mammalian orthologues of a yeast regulator of nonsense transcript stability. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 93, 10928–10932 (1996).
Weng, Y., Czaplinski, K. & Peltz, S.W. Genetic and biochemical characterization of mutations in the ATPase and helicase regions of the Upf1 protein. Mol. Cell. Biol. 16, 5477–5490 (1996).
Whitfield, M.L. et al. Stem-loop binding protein, the protein that binds the 3′ end of histone mRNA, is cell cycle regulated by both translational and posttranslational mechanisms. Mol. Cell. Biol. 20, 4188–4198 (2000).
Zheng, L. et al. Phosphorylation of SLBP on two threonines triggers degradation of SLBP, the sole cell-cycle regulated factor required for regulation of histone mRNA processing, at the end of S-phase. Mol. Cell. Biol. 23, 1590–1601 (2003).
Whitfield, M.L. et al. SLBP is associated with histone mRNA on polyribosomes as a component of histone mRNP. Nucleic Acids Res. 32, 4833–4842 (2004).
He, F. & Jacobson, A. Identification of a novel component of the nonsense-mediated mRNA decay pathway by use of an interacting protein screen. Genes Dev. 9, 437–454 (1995).
Schell, T. et al. Complexes between the nonsense-mediated mRNA decay pathway factor human upf1 (up-frameshift protein 1) and essential nonsense-mediated mRNA decay factors in HeLa cells. Biochem. J. 373, 775–783 (2003).
Nghiem, P., Park, P.K., Kim, Y., Vaziri, C. & Schreiber, S.L. ATR inhibition selectively sensitizes G1 checkpoint-deficient cells to lethal premature chromatin condensation. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 98, 9092–9097 (2001).
Amrani, N. et al. A faux 3′-UTR promotes aberrant termination and triggers nonsense-mediated mRNA decay. Nature 432, 112–118 (2004).
Maquat, L.E. & Li, X.J. Mammalian heat shock p70 and histone H4 transcripts, which derive from naturally intronless genes, are immune to nonsense-mediated decay. RNA 7, 445–456 (2001).
Le Hir, H., Moore, M.J. & Maquat, L.E. Pre-mRNA splicing alters mRNP composition: evidence for stable association of proteins at exon-exon junctions. Genes Dev. 14, 1098–1108 (2000).
Le Hir, H., Izaurralde, E., Maquat, L.E. & Moore, M.J. The spliceosome deposits multiple proteins 20–24 nucleotides upstream of mRNA exon-exon junctions. EMBO J. 19, 6860–6869 (2000).
Ishigaki, Y., Li, X.J., Serin, G. & Maquat, L.E. Evidence for a pioneer round of mRNA translation: mRNAs subject to nonsense-mediated decay in mammalian cells are bound by CBP80 and CBP20. Cell 106, 607–617 (2001).
Marzluff, W.F., Gongidi, P., Woods, K.R., Jin, J.P. & Maltais, L. The human and mouse replication-dependent histone genes. Genomics 80, 487–498 (2002).
Yamashita, A., Ohnishi, T., Kashima, I., Taya, Y. & Ohno, S. Human SMG-1, a novel phosphatidylinositol 3-kinase-related protein kinase, associates with components of the mRNA surveillance complex and is involved in the regulation of nonsense-mediated mRNA decay. Genes Dev. 15, 2215–2228 (2001).
Ohnishi, T. et al. Phosphorylation of hUPF1 induces formation of mRNA surveillance complexes containing hSMG-5 and hSMG-7. Mol. Cell 12, 1187–1200 (2003).
Pal, M., Ishigaki, Y., Nagy, E. & Maquat, L.E. Evidence that phosphorylation of human Upfl protein varies with intracellular location and is mediated by a wortmannin-sensitive and rapamycin-sensitive PI 3-kinase-related kinase signaling pathway. RNA 7, 5–15 (2001).
Lejeune, F., Li, X. & Maquat, L.E. Nonsense-mediated mRNA decay in mammalian cells involves decapping, deadenylating, and exonucleolytic activities. Mol. Cell 12, 675–687 (2003).
Brumbaugh, K.M. et al. The mRNA surveillance protein hSMG-1 functions in genotoxic stress response pathways in mammalian cells. Mol. Cell 14, 585–598 (2004).
Nabatiyan, A. & Krude, T. Silencing of chromatin assembly factor 1 in human cells leads to cell death and loss of chromatin assembly during DNA synthesis. Mol. Cell. Biol. 24, 2853–2862 (2004).
Kim, Y.K., Furic, L., LesGroseillers, L. & Maquat, L.E. Mammalian Staufen1 recruits Upf1 to specific mRNA 3′UTRs so as to elicit mRNA decay. Cell 120, 195–208 (2005).
Wellman, S.E., Casano, P.J., Pilch, D.R., Marzluff, W.F. & Sittman, D.B. Characterization of mouse H3.3-like histone genes. Gene 59, 29–39 (1987).
Wagner, E.J. & Garcia-Blanco, M.A. RNAi-mediated PTB depletion leads to enhanced exon definition. Mol. Cell 10, 943–949 (2002).
Mendell, J.T., ap Rhys, C.M. & Dietz, H.C. Separable roles for rent1/hUpf1 in altered splicing and decay of nonsense transcripts. Science 298, 419–422 (2002).